Our DNA stores data, memory, and other information. It's basically a server. Scientists have observed Epigenetic Memories being passed down for 14 generations. The most important set of genetic instructions we all get comes from our DNA, passed down through generations. But the environment we live in can make genetic changes, too.
Other researchers have found that the descendants of Holocaust survivors have lower levels of the hormone cortisol, which helps your body bounce back after trauma. There are not too many studies on the descendants of African American Slaves because the powers that be definitely want to keep any pertinent results permanently hidden in the bowels of pseudo Caucasoid supremacy... forever.
Long before many of us were born, 15-20 generations of Epigenetic Memories were unwittingly downloaded into our bodies and those of our ancestors. You and I were born with the hard-coded data from the ill-effects of chattel slavery. We inherited major trauma from previous generations. All the beatings, whippings, separation of loved ones, 'buck fighting', myriad - daily - sexual assaults, all of the horrors - IT'S IN YOUR BODY.
When we feel depressed, or claim PTSD, but don't know why, it's because we have been programmed and pre-conditioned to harbor such negative emotions dating back 500+ years.
Feelings of depression, sickness, illness, and anger, is a spiritual phenomenon that is a direct result of generations of the worst type of physical and psychological abuse in human history.
We can re-encode our DNA by doing very simple things.
Write down 10 positive affirmations about yourself. Speak those affirmations out loud, 3 times daily for 21 days. Your DNA will begin to change and rewrite itself.The human body is mostly water, water has memory, and will start to listen to what you are affirming. The water speaks conscious energy. When you are releasing that conscious energy into the atmosphere, your body is absorbing it back into the water and the light-force energy is rewriting your DNA.
I started TASKE (Together Acquiring Strength Knowledge & Excellence) a few months before the 1996 Summer Olympics in Atlanta, GA. I had the pleasure of being a volunteer for the Games. From this experience, I met people from all over the world.
While brainstorming with a couple of friends, I wanted to start an investment club. In order to hand-select a core group, I wanted to do business with people of high character, folks that I'd known for several years. I selected 3 people from the Dallas/Ft. Worth area; 3 from Atlanta; and 3 from the San Francisco Bay Area. These were people that I either grew up with or were former co-workers.
As fate would have it, as I started to round the group into shape, my divorce and custody battle moved TASKE to the backburner. My legal entanglement went on for one year. Finally, in August of 1999, I was awarded full custody of my son and daughter.
As the founder of TASKE INC, it was paramount that I work with like-minded, high-character individuals. Doing so would allow all participants - and beyond - to maximize our intellectual, emotional, spiritual, and financial growth.
Today - March 2023 - we are 2 years strong. The website is TASKE LLC ...
Let Us Descend is a reimagining of American slavery, as beautifully rendered as it is heart-wrenching. Searching, harrowing, replete with transcendent love, the novel is a journey from the rice fields of the Carolinas to the slave markets of New Orleans and into the fearsome heart of a Louisiana sugar plantation.
Annis, sold south by the white enslaver who fathered her, is the reader’s guide through this hellscape. As she struggles through the miles-long march, Annis turns inward, seeking comfort from memories of her mother and stories of her African warrior grandmother. Throughout, she opens herself to a world beyond this world, one teeming with of earth and water, of myth and history; spirits who nurture and give, and those who manipulate and take. While Ward leads readers through the descent, this, her fourth novel, is ultimately a story of rebirth and reclamation.
From one of the most singularly brilliant and beloved writers of her generation, this miracle of a novel inscribes Black American grief and joy into the very land—the rich but unforgiving forests, swamps, and rivers of the American South. Let Us Descend is Jesmyn Ward’s most magnificent novel yet, a masterwork for the ages.
Renowned political scientist Ian Bremmer draws lessons from global challenges of the past 100 years—including the pandemic—to show how we can respond to three great crises unfolding over the next decade.
In this revelatory, unnerving, and ultimately hopeful book, Bremmer details how domestic and international conflicts leave us unprepared for a trio of looming crises—global health emergencies, transformative climate change, and the AI revolution. Today, Americans cannot reach consensus on any significant political issue, and US and Chinese leaders behave as if they’re locked in a new Cold War. We are squandering opportunities to meet the challenges that will soon confront us all.
In coming years, humanity will face viruses deadlier and more infectious than Covid. Intensifying climate change will put tens of millions of refugees in flight and require us to reimagine how we live our daily lives. Most dangerous of all, new technologies will reshape the geopolitical order, disrupting our livelihoods and destabilizing our societies faster than we can grasp and address their implications.
The good news? Some farsighted political leaders, business decision-makers, and individual citizens are already collaborating to tackle all these crises. The question that should keep us awake is whether they will work well and quickly enough to limit the fallout—and, most importantly, whether we can use these crises to innovate our way toward a better world.
Drawing on strategies both time-honored and cutting-edge, from the Marshall Plan to the Green New Deal, The Power of Crisisprovides a roadmap for surviving—even thriving in—the 21st century. Bremmer shows governments, corporations, and every concerned citizen how we can use these coming crises to create the worldwide prosperity and opportunity that 20th-century globalism promised but failed to deliver.
Robert P. Jones, CEO of the Public Religion Research Institute, spells out the profound political and cultural consequences of a new reality—that America is no longer a majority white Christian nation. “Quite possibly the most illuminating text for this election year” (The New York Times Book Review).
For most of our nation’s history, White Christian America (WCA) set the tone for our national policy and shaped American ideals. But especially since the 1990s, WCA has steadily lost influence, following declines within both its mainline and evangelical branches. Today, America is no longer demographically or culturally a majority white, Christian nation.
Drawing on more than four decades of polling data, The End of White Christian America explains and analyzes the waning vitality of WCA. Robert P. Jones argues that the visceral nature of today’s most heated issues—the vociferous arguments around same-sex marriage and religious and sexual liberty, the rise of the Tea Party following the election of our first black president, and stark disagreements between black and white Americans over the fairness of the criminal justice system—can only be understood against the backdrop of white Christians’ anxieties as America’s racial and religious topography shifts around them.
Beyond 2016, the descendants of WCA will lack the political power they once had to set the terms of the nation’s debate over values and morals and to determine election outcomes. Looking ahead, Jones forecasts the ways that they might adjust to find their place in the new America—and the consequences for us all if they don’t. “Jones’s analysis is an insightful combination of history, sociology, religious studies, and political science….This book will be of interest to a wide range of readers across the political spectrum” (Library Journal).